filled in 39% (63 of 160)
Created: 2020-11-25 20:41
Modified: 2020-11-26 01:33
Subjective age15 years old
Average sleep duration7.5 hours
Climbing experience (excluding breaks)2 years
Climbing-specific training4 days/week
Volume of climbing-specific training13 hours/week
Climbing outdoors0 days/year
Training with coachOnly when needed
Overall workout0 days/week
Volume of overall workout0 hours/week
Massage or foam rollingNone
Average of 3 hardest leads ONSIGHTPrimary set
OS lead level5.12d YDS USA
Average routes length60 ft
Average of 3 hardest leads REDPOINTPrimary set
RP lead level5.12d YDS USA
Average routes length60 ft
Average of 3 hardest boulders FLASHEDPrimary set
Flash boulder levelV8 USA
Average of 3 hardest boulders REDPOINTEDPrimary set
RP boulder levelV9 USA
Strength / Power / Endurance
half crimp dead hang @ 10 seconds -> MAWPrimary set
15 mm edge73 lbs
3 finger dead hang @ 10 seconds -> MAWFull set
15 mm edge55 lbs
minimum edge dead hang @ 4 seconds -> MEFull set
minimum edge depth6 mm
90° lock-off @ 10 seconds -> MAWPrimary set
left hand - hard15 lbs
right hand - hard15 lbs
campus power slap -> MaxDPrimary set
left arm106 cm
right arm108 cm
Mobility / FlexibilityTo enter data edit the assessment
Balance / CoordinationTo enter data edit the assessment
When I make a mistake in my movements while climbing, it doesn't distract me, I make do and push on.
I know how to manage my focus while climbing.
I can get my attention back to the "here and now" and focus on the task if something distracts me.
On competition day or before pulling onto rock I focus only on my task, on movement, and on what helps me to be focused and confident.
I know what can distract me while climbing (noise, sun, wind, other climbers, comments, slippery foothold or hold) and I can control it.
When I rest in the middle of a climb, I feel what happens in my muscles and I can determine the moment I should continue climbing.
When I feel anxiety before climbing at competitions or the crag, I can control it and reduce it with my techniques, e.g. calm breathing, remembering effective trials, successes, etc.
I become unnecessarily tense/angry/uptight before difficult movements because of nervousness.
My mind races when I approach a difficult spot or a crux.
I can stay positive even after an unsuccessful start in a competition or a bad day at the crag and make constructive conclusions.
I'm aware of my thoughts about any long standing projects before I approach them, I manage these thoughts and how they affect my attitude.
When I say positive things to myself I feel calmer.
I can successfully motivate myself by encouraging myself inside my head or to myself.
I enjoy taking part in competitions or climbing outside even if I fail or send the route inefficiently.
While climbing a project or in competitions I only think about not falling off, not losing to a rival, not being last place.
I often choose routes that are difficult for me, but possible to send (does not apply to warm-up or cool down at the end of the day or injury situations).
I can motivate myself to train hard even if I don't see immediate progress.
Failures in climbing are acceptable to me.
I trust my training plan and I believe that the goals I’ve chosen are appropriate.
I know what my goals for the day are when I go into training or show up at the crag.
Before the start of the climbing season I set a main climbing goal.
After the end of the season I take stock of how I performed on my climbing goals.
I go out of my comfort zone and fight to the end, despite high probability of falling off.
I pay attention to the opinions of others and negative comments if I do poorly on the route or in competition.
I have symptoms such as: palpitations, sweaty hands, shortness of breath, dry mouth or tightness/cramps in the stomach before a competition or important/difficult move.
During climbing I focus on whether the equipment works fine, instead of climbing.
I am terrified by the fact that I may lose control over my climbing (slipping out from a foot hold, wrong sequence, extreme nervousness, etc.).
My self-confidence is stable regardless of bad results at competitions or failure on rock.
I'm nervous about climbing onsight / my project / a competition route due to uncertainty of the result and possible shame.
I believe in my climbing capabilities and that I will achieve everything I plan.
I make difficult and surprising moves that I've never done before at the limit of my abilities.
When climbing I am sure of my physical, technical, and mental preparation.
I can imagine doing my climbing task using kinesthetic sense (f.eg. load on fingers, type of friction, shoulder tension, legs tension, body position, etc.).
I have difficulty forming a vivid, dynamic, colorful, and multi-sensory image of myself climbing (sense of sight, hearing, etc.).
I watch better climbers than myself during live competitions or in movies to improve my climbing technique.
I can imagine the entire sequence of moves or sequences in the most important places, including foot holds and holds, in their actual order.